We are all good at some things and need work on others. Body language is no different. Use the principle of compensation to bring the weaker skill up to par.
Posts Tagged ‘Appearance’
As someone who has had the honor and pleasure of working with celebrities, I am always glued to the awards shows. The recent Golden Globes provided a fascinating opportunity to watch and observe public speaking and presentation in a very high stakes, high-pressure environment.
The singing sensation Susan Boyle who recently auditioned for Britain’s Got Talent, a Simon Cowell creation, has taken the world by storm. I first got wind of this phenomenon when a friend of mine sent me the link last week. If you haven’t seen it yet, take a look at the YouTube video below, then continue reading.
Must powerful women solely adhere to the standards we hold for those in power or can they acknowledge that, in addition to being smart and confident, they are also a female? Funny how powerful men don’t have a similar dilemma, isn’t it?
We now painfully know what those in the financial services industry can do and what they expect for their “work”. For too long we’ve known what a politican can do and what they expect for their “work”. But should we just accept the way things are. Obama said “no”, but is he really ready to make this change?
Is it a given that our government representatives need to display confidence and authority, convey power as they speak and act. Maybe we expect this, but is it right to expect this?
Politicians and not businessmen dominate this communications review, just as it was in my review of the year’s faux pas. There were also fewer successes to note this year. Will this continue in 2009?
Raising a successful child today, especially under media glare, is an achievement well done and to be noted.
Dubai has promoted itself as a tourist mecca (pun intended) as well as international business center. Therefore, service is the name of the game.
No amount of staged tactics or diversions will, ultimately, convince a client to place their trust in someone who isn’t the real deal.